Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 23, 1968 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, February 23, 1968
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Experiment Stcu tlon rapcirt for 24* Hours ending at ? flim, Friday, High 34, Low 26 By tttE ASSOCfAtED PRESS ARKANSAS -. Considerable cloudiness with occasional perl* ods of light snow mainly south third, becoming clear to partly ctotfdy tonight and Saturday, Continued cold, Low tonight teens and low 20s. Weather Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS • i High Low Albany, clear 28 11 .Albuquerque, clear 57 35 ; Atlanta, cloudy 46 26 ' Bismarck, snow 13 9 ^Boise, rain 48 43 j Boston, clear 27 20 Buffalo, snow 25 19 Chicago, clear 32 15 "Cincinnati, clear 26 1 ^'Cleveland, clear 23 9 'Denver, cloudy 44 27 Des Molnes, clear 24 2 " ( Detrolt, clear 32 14 Fairbanks, snow -13 -23 "Fort Worth, cloudy 31 25 'Helena, cloudy 49 34 'Honolulu, cloudy 80 67 Indianapolis, clear 29 7 Jacksonville, cloudy51 43 'Juneau, rain 35 33 Kansas City, cloudy 30 22 1 Los Angeles, clear 80 58 'Louisville, cloudy 30 II J Memphis, clear 31 23 | Miami, clear 72 63 ' Milwaukee, clear 30 11 "•Mpls.-St.P., clear New Orleans, rain 'New York, clear 'Okla. City, snow i Omaha, cloudy '' Philadelphia, clear Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, cloudy Ptlnd, Me., clear Ptlnd, Ore., rain 5Rapid City, cloudy')' 18 1 Richmond, clear 38 S St. Louis, clear - 32 |Salt Lk. City, cloudy 52 ! San Diego, cloudy ! San Fran., cloudy J Seattle, rain . 5 Tampa, cloudy \ Washington, clear s Winnipeg, clear 2 (T-Trace) . 16 42 31 24 22 31 77 23 24 60 1 35 23 22 11 21 47 13 14 49 17 21 11 40 67 55 60 58 41 36 73 58 37 20 1 -23 Blames U.S. for War in the World By JOHN WEVLAND Associated Press Writer MOSCOW (Ap) •- Communist party leader Leonid I. Brezhnev declared today the United States Is the main cause of war in the world and pledged that the Soviet Union will build up its armed forces, He lashed out at the "crimi» nal, dirty war in Vietnam," Brezhnev spoke at a special Kremlin meeting celebrating the 50th anniversary of the Soviet armed forces. It was at* tended by other Soviet leaders, Including Premier Alexel N. Ko- sygin and President Nikolai V. Podgorriy and defense ministers of various Communist countries. Brezhnev accused the United States of "creating centers of tension in different regions of the World" and called it "the main force of war." Ho told an audience of G,000 in the Kremlin Palace of Congresses that In View of this the government "considers it its sacred duty to strengthen the defense capacity of the Soviet Union in all possible ways." Brezhnev cited no figures but he asserted the Soviet army has "the most modern rockets and nuclear weapons." Brezhnev, reading congratulations from the Communist party and government to the armed forces, made no mention of efforts to bring peace to Vietnam. He \ also avoided going into other current causes of international tension. The Soviet leader made his speech after flying back today from a meeting of East bloc leaders in Prague, where increased unity was urged for the Communist movement. ,The Soviet government celebrates the anniversary of its armed forces on Feb. 23 to mark the battle at Pskov outside Leningrad in 1918. Thiswas the first time that the newly created Red army fought a regular engagement. 50,000 Guards (from page one) ^ m m * ~. Obituarist Slx-Mtmbtr leaked out as the chief's chairman, Gen. Earle G. Wheeler, arrived in Vietnam after an unannounced night from ^^^ t ^^^^^^ s . U E, §ALt§8tm¥ Lawrence B t SitlfsbBrt. 81, longtime Hernpsteftd resident, died fhufsday it Ms hatte ofi Hope RU 3, Surviving are his wife, Vlfgle Salisbury tftt e« sons, vin of Garland, f exas; Homer and Charles Salisbury of Hop«; a daughter, Mrs, Bernie§ Siegrest of Miami, Okla,j a sis. terofCaldwell, Idaho* Herndon will announce ftf» rangements. Campaign for Congress Is Started MARIANNA, Ark, ^AP. - Mariflnna Mayor Clyde Andrews kicked off his congressional campign here Thursday night before about 600 supporters by criticizing Congress* Andrews chided the Congressman for what he said was a failure to reduce spending for non • essential domestic programs, Andrews, who Is running for the first congressional district seat currently held by E. C, Gainings, also labeled inflation the No* 1 domestic problem In the country. Gathlngs has said he will not seek re-election. Teachers Deny They Will Ret urn TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) Florida's statewide walkout by teachers ended its first week today with one third of the state's schools still closed. However, Gov. Claude Kirk told a rally in Jacksonville Thursday night, "at the moment we're winning ... I have to report most of the teachers are going back." Florida Education Association leaders labeled the reports that teachers were trickling back to their desks as "deliberate rumors to try and break the teachers and frighten them back." The FEA officials said, the 24,000 teachers reported now idle would stay off the job and that their actions were gaining support. A week ago today, the legisla- in Memphis Garbage Strike MEMPHIS (AP)-The Memphis City 'Council, with the threat of a mass demonstration hanging over its head, met today to seek a solution to the city's 12-day-oki garbage strike. The council's Public Works Committee came out favoring union demands Thursday after a sit-in by striking sanitation workers. ; In a late night news conference, union leader William Lucy said if the council okays the committee report, he will recommend to 1,300 men off the job that they return to duty. Lucy spoke at a meeting called by an organization dubbing itself "concerned Citizens for Sanitation Workers." The Rev. Gilbert E. Patterson, speaking for the group, said, "We call upon all of the several days. *' ;. Wheeler told newsmen In Saigon his,, purpose in making the trip was to get first-hand information on the war's course—information that presumably would include, future troop requirements. President Johnson has said the United States will up Its troop celling—now set for 525,000 by July 1-lf a larger force is needed. A number of high-ranking members of congressional committees dealing with military affairs have recently bemoaned what they say is a reduction to dangerously low levels of forces based in the United States. Such forces, ostensibly for use in emergencies that might arise around the world, were further reduced by last week's presidential order sending 10,500 Army paratroopers and Marines to Vietnam on a speeded-up deployment basis to meet a Westmoreland request. • In another VJetnam-related g people of the community of . . in. i r, ,. .. S sympathy and concern to make development, Robert S. McNa § themselves available to say ma ™ speedily accepted Sea. J, S with their bodily presence at g City Hall at 3;30 p.m they 5 too support these men in their § effort," g The Public Works Committee, S headed by Councilman Fred g Davis, held a hearing Thursday gon such issues as union dues. W. Fulbright's request to make public the secretary of defense's full congressional testimony on the Gulf of Tonkin incident, The father of Amram and his Jochabed. Moses mother was was r-s-HP* 1 ** AprU H Yswrt aTRrtrptt, wW join Pioab Shore ®$ Ihe WhHe HQ W *| to Easter Seal CawpsJgB, March j- EL DORADO, Ark. (AP) Former Prison Supt. 0, E, Bishop said Thursday that almost everyone at Cummins Prison Farm knew about a graveyard at the prison where three human skeletons were discovered Jan, 29, Bishop, who resigned last Jan, I after two years as superintendent, said he felt the recent report by the deputy state medical examiner cleared up any questions concerning th« un» earthing of the three skeletons, Pr, Rodney F, Carlton sajd in his report that the doubt*! any of the three persons had died violently, The discovery pf the bodies touehecj off various reports by inmates, and. former inmates, that prisoners haa been kiijecj and sesretly burled at the prison, Bishop told ths El ppra& Civltan ciub that he knew thj site was nothing but i grave* yard, Bishop a|so said that {he djf, ference between Prison Supt, Thomas 0, Murtoq an4 himself was only philosophy, Bishop said Murton believes that pris* oners should be made to want to work, He sai4 he believes (he inmates should b«B made |o work. Bishop also said that he |n« sUtuted many improvements while superintendent, but that these were never reported He said the Arkansas Gs?eUe, the Arkansas Democrat an4 the Pine Blyff Coramercla|h%4pre* seated distorted views of the prison system. PitcMarfc InRablwy fftAHRENT 86Sf f . M J e ft, (AP) «•»' police are sei?cfi1ftt?ot two men who used t pitchfork lot an attempt id rob a tavern own* Spa Gambling Haifa Bring 24 Arrest* , Ark, the standard 12*member panel, and Is convinced the smaller panel could be used in small lawsuits* Vililnes said Thursday H6 had used the six*member jury in a small damage suit last week and that he planned to experiment with the smaller panel whenever possible. He said most states allow six or eight- man juries* VilUnos said it was difficult to get enough good people for 12-member panels and that few* er persons would have to be called for jury duty on small lawsuits, "In this case we called 12 persons," he said* "Otherwise, we would have had to call 30, I'm not saying that people who aren't busy don't make good jurors, but I'd rather have persons who are busy-businessmen and such." Villlnes said he would be in favor of legislation approving the use of six-member panels for civil cases in which $1,000 or less Is involved. Wo Details on Injured Prisoner TUCKEft" 'PMSON FARM, Ark. (Ap)—Asst. prison Supt, Robert Van Winkle said today a 32-year-old inmate camo staggering to the front of the barracks at tucker Prison Farm about 5 a.m, today and told authorities he had been hurt. Van Winkle said the inmate, David Everett, declined to talk with prison officials about how he was injured. Van Winkle said Everett was sent to the Medical Center at Little Rock, He said hospital authorities had reported that Everett would be all right. There were reports that Everett had suffered from four stab wounds, two In the back and two in the abdomen, but Van Winkle would not confirm or deny this. ttdt SPSte r A«u Slflte Police and the Garland County Sheriffs Department eaffled out aft early mofnlnf gambling raid here today, arresting 24 persons. state Police Director Col, Carl Miller said 25 persons were ar* rested, but Sheriff Bud Canada said later today (hat two men were charged with operating a gambling house and 22 with gambling. The raid was carried out on a search, seize and destroy warrant issued by Circuit Judge Henry Brltt, and ''was an added step In tha crackdown on Illegal gambling," Canada said. State Police said a dice table, a poker table, a blackjack table and a bar set were confiscated in the raid, Canada said all of the equipment was burned this morning. Canada said F. E, Williams and Eugene "Bones" Martin, both about 45, and both from Hot Springs, were charged with operating a gambling house and released under $1,500 ball each. Canada said the others charged were fined $32,80 each. the "private dwelling" that was raided was located south of Hot Springs just outside the city limits. MfLtS (from page 6fl§) filling the payments balance, Mills hds poinfdly told the id* mlnlsttatiott to hufry up. The tftteslioh now worrying *lrfiinlstfttfoft strategists Is whether Mills will Insist on stronger measures than the U.S. trade negotiators would recommend as part of the package with some torto of travel tax. the General Agreement on tariffs and trade, to which this Country and Us principal trading partners give allegiance, sanctions a few kinds of protec* lion devices while banning most. But If the United States tried to institute border taxes on imports, for Instance, it would likely provoke cofnplaints to GAtt, which distinguishes among the kinds of taxes to be equalized, the U.S. system, under'Which an'important part of the total tax levy Is Imposed by states and local subdivisions, is not exactly paralleled elsewhere. In any case, much the clamor In Congress is for conceivably more drastic measures, such as quotas, Mills himself has introduced a textile quota bill, one of many such measures in behalf of a multitude of industries. Mills has not pushed his quota bill, but It does nothing to diminish his bargaining power with the administration. Frtrwrr 23, Shortage tf Drugs )usf Pricing Lftf L£ ROCK (A?) ~ Off!.' elals of the State HdspitU slid thtirsdSy that f hit appeared to be shortage of dfapt It the hos« pital was & rtiittef of pHcln| and (hit f» drugs were miss* ingt : The officials said tftdfe was atr "overage" of drugs it the hospital rather thai) * shortage, the report was made dtiftng a meeting between the hospital board and Rep* Leon Hoisted of North Little Rock, Moisted, a member of the Legislative Audit Committee, has alleged a $30,000 shortage in the drug department during the 1966*67 fiscal year, Figures show that on June 36, 1966, the hospital had an inven* lory of $56,135 worth of drugs and an inventory of $189,901 in drugs at the end of the year according to legislative auditors. The hospital bought $437,735 worth of drugs during the year and dispensed $334,377 worth to patients, according to figures;. The records show that the hospital should have dispensed $303,969 worth, but officials said that was where the matter of pricing figured in. •'.:.-, sion, pas'sid a $2£j4. 5, million education package. The teachers were not satisfied with it and notified the state they would not show up for work Monday. In other developments: The Bay County School Board voted to accept the resignations of 345 of its teacher force of 750. f Palm Beach County school officials told its 1,275 "off-duty" teachers to return to the classroom Monday or face acceptance of their resignations and lops of their teaching certificates for one year. - • In Miami, Circuit Court Judge Ray Nathan issued an injunction restraining the Dade County Classroom Teachers Association from acting to bring about a work stoppage. Soys Graveyard at Prison Ho Secret Monte the measures i^acasjrts'Lft d «nk . THE TRADING POST 305-315.325 East Third St

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